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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1907.
3 ! Porto Rico Londres Finos A new shipment Just arrived. 7 Cents Each, 4 for 25 Cents $2.50 a Box. Fifty in a Box. The L. L Stoddard Tobacco Co, 940 Chapel Street. We do not Fish For Compliments but we know that our store, our goods and our business methods get their full share of praise among the public. We earn success only by deserving it. We serve everybody with the object of bringing them bnck again to the store, and, finding goods and pikes right, they always come. We receive many compliments, but never "fish" for thorn. FALL HATS. NEW NECKWEAR, FANCY SniKTS. (mconponxnz) OFR THE T0Y:M PUMP MATTHEW O'BRIEN HERE. booking for A'ioiation of Jew Liquor Law. Matthew : E. O'Brien of Bridgeport, defeated candidate of the prohibition ists for governor at the late state elec tion, and now the agent of the tem perance people of the state, actively engaged in the detection of violations if the excise laws, was ,a visitor in New Haven Saturday, He avowed that the object pf his trip here was to fer- et out violations of the new features f the license laws. He claims that complaint has reach d him that the requirement for hav g five taxpaying electors residents of New Haven as signers on the license f every applicant has been violated in humorous instances. If he is able to substantiate this charge it means the toss of the license and the bond fur- I . e-j.cn case. This requirement Is effective for all who nDa .. I, mv.iv IU BCll quors and includes the druggists. fetes a,tH?JtP6SM OUVER'WE " find that the greatest thing in this word is not so much where we stand as in what direc 'ioi we are moving' Which direction are you moving? If you call on us for your furniture, carpets, draperies, it means a move in the right direction. The reason is plain we carry the largest stock selection unlim ited styles that win the appreciation of the most particular prices you'll cheerfully pay and ideal conditions that make buying here a pleasure. 9x12 Axminster Rugs - - $18.75 Best quality Axminster in rich oriental designs and colorings. If we did not tell you, you would hardly notice that some of these rugs are slightly mismatched, others are perfect in every way, but are dropped patterns. Every one is worth $2 4. Best quality, fine patterns and wqrth the money at $18.75 each. Mahogany Hepplewhite Diningroom Set - - , - - $340.00 .Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite 5-foot Sideboard .'$99.00 Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite 8-foot Table $G3.00 Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite China ' Cabinet, all glass i back, 5 shelves , $76.50 Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite Side Table $33.75 Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite Arm Chair each '$14.40 "Handsome Inlaid Hepplewhite Side Chair each.;.'. $10.80 60 Cent Linoleum for - - - 39c One pattern only Blue Tile effect this wek '. 39 $1.50 Inlaida at Qt)c Blue Granite Inlaid at 7c Draperies, Lace Curtains, Stoves. As an exhibition alone this is an achievement out of the ordinary. Never before has our Drapery Department housed such an interest ing stook of Lace Curtains, Colored Madras Curtains, Couch Covers, Tapestries, Blankets, Comfortables, etc. MAGI'S and STAMFORD RANGES In buying your kitchen range you make ho mistake In selecting one that has been tested 'and has shown its worth. Magee and Stamford Ranges are known by all. Furthermore, the prices are reasonable. w CHAMBERLAIN ca Crowa and Orange Street "Corner." "Gleba-Wernlcke" ElasUo Bookcases Christmas Present. 1, ioi,i.iti.n.i 111 1 u i in. m mm CONDITIONS THRGUCHQUT THE STATE Some Depression, But Business Activity in Industrial Cen ters in General. PROSPERITY IN NEW HAVEN Market Fluctuations Affect the Brass Industry, But Better Conditions Expected. Reports from various manufacturing centers of Connecticut, regarding ex isting industrial conditions gathered by the Hartford Times, furnish inter esting reading. The correspondents were asked to report whether many concerns had begun to curtail their output, either by laying off a part of their force of employes or by reducing the running time of their plants. The advices, on the whole are favorable and encouraging. Although a mild reces sion is noticeable tti several localities, a great deal of indlstrlal activity pre vails. . Perhaps the brass Industry of the Naugatuck valley is affected rather more than other lines of production. This is duo to . tlyi fluctuations in the quotations of copper. As soon as the price of the metal again becomes steady the brass industry will Immed iately be relieved. , , In New Haven business conditions are flourishing, "'although there aro hints that during the winter months there may be a letup in the rush at the factories and shops here. Pour of the leading manufactories in their line of trade in the United States, namely, Sargent & Co., the New Haven Clock company, the Candee Rubber company and ' the Winchester Repeating Arms company, are doing a business almost as large, as these con cerns were doing a year ago at this time. . Henry L. Hotchkiss, president of the Candee Rubber company, and a direc tor in the big rubber combine, said that his plant here had not curtailed its output as yet, nor made any reduction In hours or number of employes. : At the Winchester Repeating Arms company one of the leading officials NDELLHOLMES says: Mi of the company pointed to the fact that their plant was running night ani day, and was in fact behind with its orders. Walter Oamp, president of the New Haven Clock company, where 1,500 or more are employed, said that his con cern the past month had felt the un certain financial situation. Sargent & Company, who, in busy times, employ upwards of 3,500 work ers, is running now, during what is ordlnarly a busy time with that con cern, with a payroll of about 3.0C0. O'V-s there, so It was learned, were not coming in for the spring trade quite as briskly as they were a year ago and the policy of the concern is one of conservative watchfulness. A leading member of the concern said that no immediate big reduction in ei ther force or output is anticipated. In Waterbury the fluctuations in the price of copper have made brass con cerns temporarily cautious. Since July the business of the big rolling mills has been dull. The Scoville Manufac turing company, the largjest concern in the city, has dispensed with the night force. With copper more settled, the prospect for better business brightens. In Ansonia conditions are affected also by the copper market. One or two of the city's largest industries are running- ten hours a day and practically with j a full complement of employes, but unless the volume of business Is inoreased wlthm the next week or two, these concerns, like the others, will bo compelled to run on slforter hours. Industrial conditions in Naugatuck are giving no cause for alarm. The big factories of the Goodyear Metallic Rubber Shoe company and the Good year India Rubber Glove Manufactur ing company are running steadily and on full time, and, so far as can be learned, they will continue on full time and without curtailment of the output. In Bristo.1 there is much activity, al though some of- the manufacturing concerns are slowing done. Locally the retail trade is in fine shape. Out of 20 merchants interviewed, not one ex pressed any dissatisfaction with the amount of business that they were do- in. J Things are prosperous in Rockvllle, no sign of business depression has yet developed there. None of the manu facturing companies have begun to curtail their business by laying off any, part of their employes, or by going on short time. 1 The . industrial situation In Thomp sonville continued normal and thus far has not been affected by the stringency in the money market. The business out look in all concerns in the village Is bright and there is no anticipation of retrenchment at present, either in re gard to laying, off help or reducing the number of working hours. In Wllltmantlc, as yet, none of the manufacturing? concerns have laid off any employes or reduced the running time of their plants. At pres ent all the mills are running full time, with practically a full force of hands. Ir both the cotton and silk industries, however, there has been a falling off of crders since the financial panic in New York. In Merlden things are humming, very little depression being reported among the business enterprises of the Silver City. In Manchester things are booming, there being no curtailment at the big plant of the Cheney "Bros, and other concerns there" are busy. In New London, manufacturing conr cerns are reported to be busy, but the building trades are dull. The Brain erd & Armstrong company's silk mills are running full time and keepjng busy their usual force of employes. The Palmer Bros, company's quilt mill is operating on full schedule and the same conditions prevail at the works of C. D. Boss & Co., Inc., cracker makers. In Stamford business continues good, although about one hundred men were recently laid off at the Cove mills, the explanation being given that they were employed in a department of the works whose output was not in brisk demand. The decrease, however, waii not regarded as important, and has partly been made up in other branches of the business. In Banbury there is no Indication at present of any material change In the long period of prosperity that the hat ting Industry In this city has enjoyed. The thirty or more hat factories In the city, Bethel and New Mllford are all running on full time, with minor excep tions. There appears to be little evidence of an industrial depression in the Nor walks. There have been rumors that certain factories were to lay off some of the employes or work five days a week instead of six, as at present. Nothing has developed in that line, however. offield will sell.- Park Commission Mnkrs Agreement With Chlcngpnn. Charles K. Offield of. Chicago with whom the park commission has been endeavoring to treat for some time to ward the purchase of land needed for the extension of the Beaver Ponds park, has come to an agreement with the park commission for the purchase of the ifaid land. Mr. Ofileld, who will be remembered as the man who held up the Consolidated road for some time" in gaining ownership of the Derby road because he would not let go of two shares of that stock which he held, owns about eight acres of land in the center of the park and the city has for some time been trying to reach him to get him to sell. Because of absence from his home Mr. Offield explains he did not receive the city's communications and he was very willing to treat with it and go half way at that. Accordingly he agreed to take a price of $1,000 and the grant of a small piece of. land out.slde the park layout In exchange for his property. The 'matter will have to go before the aldermen before settled, but as an appropriation has long been In waiting for this land, no trouble is expected. ITA14AW MnSHTEU DEAD. Rome. Nor, 10, Emanuele Glanturco, the Italian ministr of public work, died here to-day from cancer. Pis was born in 1S57. AT THE LOCAL THEATERS, NEW HAVEN. "A Child of the Regiment" to Be Presented To-night. The attraction at the New Haven theater to-night, Tuesday and Wednes day nights and at the Wednesday mat inee will be Miss Vivian Prescott and Mr. Walter Wilson in Charles B. Bla- ney's latest creation, "A Child of the regiment," a powerful military drama written by Charles E. Blaney. Miss Prescott will be remembered by the theatergoers of this city for her good work as "The Little Major" last sea son. The young lady has made rapid strides in her profession, for compara- , , 1 A v ;'.:;vi7,;,,f 1 i t U- tU.A A iJ'fc -ntSKT tively unknown three years ago, she has jumped into prominence by under studying the soubrette role In a comic opera organization. , Mr.. Blaney hap pened to be at the theater that even ing and was so much impressed with her work that be wrote to her offering her the soubrette part in "Young Buf falo." ' ':-,. "At Talb.",. In an age of backsliding and charla tanism, Julra Murry haarheld to his ,i.n Mo-t, iripnls and is offering the theatrical public in his-new college play, "At Yale," the most enjoyable evenings of stage fun of the season, The production will :tb.. seen at the New Haven theater on xnursuay, n--day an3 Saturday nights of this week and at the matinee Saturday, when lo cal thentergoers will have the oppor tunity of seeing the most perfect group of scenes of college life now vis ible outside the college campus, im character of Dick Sceley, the stroke of the varsity crew, is 'dfitwn from life. The great big hearted fellow, with not an enemy in the entire college save one man who ought to be expelled from his clase, is the most lovable of crea tures. BIJOU. Tnltlnl Performance ot "A Stranger in a Strango Land" This Afternoon. "We mustn't mips it" play, "A Stran ger In a Strange Land," will ba seen this afternoon at the Bijou for the first performance of the week's production. The offering is one of the most brilli ant comedies ever written and holds a record as having enjoyed one of tha most successful runs "ever given a play at the Manhattan theater in New York city. All the popular members of Poll's Own Stock company will be seen in the cast. Richard Gordon is to p'.ay the leading role of "Jack'Thnrndyke." Miss Wills Is cast ss Alice Wellington, Julia Varney as "Mrs. Holcombe," May Ab bey as "May Holeombo" :nd Jewel Power as "Grace Thorndyke." The play is a satirical story of ah Idea which prevailed in other countries not ho inns- azo regarding: this country and the prevalence of Indians and cow boys even, in New York city. In. re ,s in it a pretty love story. The piece will be given all this wetk whh t'.ie usual souvenir matinee on Friday. POLFS. . Tfawtrcy in "Co.iiproinl.ird" Heads This Week's Big Rill. William F. Hawtrey In the dramatic Sketch, "Compromised," will be the headline feature of the Poll bill this wet-k. Hawtrey is a recruit from tlfe 'legit," has scored enormously in liis offering. Miss Mravlag, Mr. Hawtrey's leading woman, Is of Russian birth, her father being a Dr. Victor Mravlag. of Eliza beth. N. J. AVhen Miss Mravlag first went on the stage, she took the name of Lucille Stanford. As such she ap peared with Andrew Robson in "Rich ard Carvel," and with Robert Edison in Strongheart in vaudeville in a sketch by Robert Drouet and last spring she appeared with Rose Coghlan in "Mrs. Warren's Profession." The famous Ellmore sisters are a special added attraction In their new skit, 'The Actress and the Maid." The olio will have Myles-Stavordal quintet, voices on strings, on of thj most artistic acts in vaudeville to-day. Wilson Brothers, th real Crerman com edians, ApdaJe's animal troupe tnejud lus the famous Teddy bears; Coates and Grundy's watermelon trust, a colorea aggregation, and Banks and Newton in sotiks and dances. The electrograph will offer specially rt ; x -V - - t,. , ) -t' 1 S f i t-i i it )X,V1 ;: ft, ? ' 1 1 , J good tilings. MRS. CAMPBELL COMTNG. Noted English Actress Will Play Here November 20. Mrs. Patrick Campbell "who landed from the Lusitania last Friday, will bring her London company to New Ha ven on November 20 for a performance of "The Notorious Mrs. Ebbsmith." This performance will be en route from a brief stay in New Yrk to Boston, where the great English actress is to appear in Symphony hall. This is the first time, by the way, that the home of the Boston Symphony orchestra has been open to dramatic art, and is an other evidence of Mrs. Campbell's popu larity in that city. In the company that Mrs. Campbell will bring to this city Is Miss Stella Patrick Campbell, her daughter, who Is to make her first appearance on the professional stasre at the Lyric thenter next Monday. The lea fling man is Ben s 1, $ .4v .Wwf 4 h . . f Tfer A J I 1 it 4 ' t A Webster. Mrs. Campbell herself chose for New Haven "The Notorious Mrs. Ellsworth." a role that Is peculiarly Mrs. Campbell's own. It is well known that i-'lnero nau Airs, uampoeu in mum when he conceived the character of Anes Kbbsmlth. Mrs. Campbell is to besrin a tour next week that has a few if any precedents. When she returns to England she will have-, se?n nearly every state in the Union; giving but a night or two in cities that claimed herand her company for weeks, and appearing in many places where she has never been seen before. Before returning to England Mrs. Campbell will produce here an English version by Arthur Symomlg of Eurlpi iles' tragedy, "Electra." The rest of her tour will be devoted- to the four greatest successes of her career, and in roles which she confesses have stirred her sympathy the ;most. "The Notori ous Mrs. Ebbsmith,'.' "The Second Mrs.: Tunquuray," . -"Mag-da" and "Hedda Gabler." On landing yesterday yester day one of the reporters whom Mrs, Campbell had' likened to the Irrepressi ble waves of, the sea, asked her her secret of hor sviccosk. "Luck, a lot of hard work, and perhaps some talent," she replied. She should have added personality, a strangely fascinating personality, which no one has yet succeeded in truthfully analyzing or describing. AX AFFAIR OF THE HEART. Cast Selected by Telephone Club for Its Production. At a meeting of the committee of the Telephone club held yesterday aft ernoon it was voted to hold an enter tainment either the latter part of January or the first part of February. The cast selected for "An Affair of the Heart" follows: . Miss Marjorle Harrington . ........ Yvonne Robeschand Miss Mayone Harrington - . Miss Edna Battersby Miss Patience Dempster Algernon Fltzglbbons 1 William A. Semple Richard Fellowes Innls G. Osborn Robert Fellowes. .... .Harry E. Jones Hon. Henry Fellows ' - . Joseph1 Southelton Rastus I . Wilfred Nott Entertainment will consist of first part, of minstrels ami sketch followed by. dance. Sims Embler will be in terlocutor. , End men Semple, Southerton, Nott, Osborn, Dicklow and Craige. Committee in charge Sims Embler, Joseph Southerton. William Semple, Harry Jones. Wilfred Nott, E. B. Balsenge, Innis (Jc-born, Everett Allen, Charles Jones, John Lynch, Frank Terrell, Steve Champion. , It is planned to have forty in the chorus qf the minstrel show. Rehear sals start at once. EX-SEXATOR McCOMAS DEAD. Washington, Nov. 10. Louis Emiry McComas, associated Justice of the court of appeals of the district of Co lumbia, former United States senator and for four terms congressman from Maryland, died at his home in this (City to-day. His death. "was due to heart failure. PJ.EASANT SUMMES. 1 Right Food the Cause. A Wis. woman says: "I was run down and weak, trou bled with nervousness and headache for the last six years. The least ex- i citement would make me nervous and cause severe headache. ! "This summer I have been eating Qrape-Nuts regularly and feel better than for the six years past. "I am not troubled with headache and nervousness, and weigh more than I ever have before In my life. I gain ed five pounds In one week." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the book "The Road to Wellville" Jn pkge. ' "There's a Reason." a X 1 , " ' : T s t J ! f ' ! i ' ''A' I', ,.''.:.... .. i V, ,kv '....V '-'' k 1 A i . Women9 s Waists Silks, Laces, Satins, complete stocks and feature prices on special tables. I French Underwear $ Dainty trousseaus,' hand-embroidered and 1 trimmed with real laces. ' . . K . X FRIEND E. CHAPEL Up One I emphasize my address and the e to-day I am the only "Brooks" cause knelnn. . lift, iaiiii to tltfi Ini pnttinAtont j .r-... ... .v...r..., w nn, or rename, satis factory fur garments, is an asset I prize, a principle I will always strive to preserve.-' . OBITUARY NOTES. Mrs. Tultle, Wife of Dr. Charles A. Tuttle, Passes Away. Mrs. Edith Llovd Tuttle. wife of Dr. Charles A. Tuttle.' died Saturday evening at her residence,' 196 York street, after an illness of two months. Mrs. Tuttle was born September 9, 1R7B. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lloyd of 26 Dwlght street. She -was a high stand student in the classical course In the Hlllhouse high school, from which she was graduated In the closs of 1893, elng identified with numerous scho61 activities, among them the "B. T. Minus" so cintv then in its earlier years. Mrs. Tuttle went to Northampton, Mass., as a' student in Smith college in the fall of 1898, ana remamea a year, i&k Ing a high stand again as a student, She married Dr. Charles A. Tuttle, Yale '88 S., and '90 medical school, on November 21, 1901. Mrs. Tuttle had taken a leading part in various activities In the city since hef mar ralge. She was a member of the New Haven Country cltfte," of the Study club, -where her occasional papers Were exceptionally scholarly; of the Srnjth Collage Alumnae association, and at the time of her death was sec retary of the ladies' board of the New Hnvm hnsnltal.l She leaves besides her husband, Dr. C. A. Tuttle, her father, Samuel Lloyd, cashier or tne City 'bank, and mother, Mrs. Lloyd. Mrs. Harriet Frlsble. Mrs. Harriet Frisble of Lenox street died Saturday at 2 o'clock at the New Haven hospital. She Was an old resi dent of Fair Haven and was the wife of Louis Frlsble, and formerly lived in Bradford. She was an aunt of Fred Averilll former state senator and former clerk of the common pleas court. i Mrs. Catherine C. Rlngwald. The death of Mrs. Catherine C. Ringwald, widow of Jacob Ringwald, occurred Saturday. She was eighty1 nine years of age. The funeral services will be held af the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Christopher Mayer, 48 Livingtson street, this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Rnrlmra Augusta Wetherwax. The death occurred yesterday ; Ol little Barbara Augusta Wetherwax at the age of seventeen months and one day. ' She was ' the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Wetherwax, and was one of- the twins born to them seventeen months ago. The funeral, which will be private, will take place from the parents' residence, 28 Dick-, erman street, to-morrbw afternoon. Funeral of Mrs. Lena Lichtonhcld. The funeral services of Mrs. Lena Ltchtenheld, wife of Alvln Lichten held, took place at her lato residence, 3 Farren avenue, Saturday at 2:30 p. m. Rev. Mr. Heydearich, pastor of the Lutheran church on Humphrey street. There were many tributes of flowers. The interment was in Ever green cemetery. SENSATIONAL DEFENSE. Reported Prepared by Accused Italian Official. Milan, Nov. 10. A local newspaper, known as the organ of the law Courts, has published a sensational statement concerning the defense to be made by Nunzto Nasi, ex-minister of public, in struction, who is being tried before the senate on thl charge of falsifying doc uments and defrauding the. state treas ury. According to this paper Nad is ' ready to produce letters from the late Ifremior Zanardelll, asking for funds ! for the purpose of subsidttlng the press. He will produce also receipts from oer- tain pawnDroitera, anagea to- navo ocen Signed by Zanardelll. If Nasi follow the course intimated by this paper hs will arouse considerable indignation. t 849-853 CHAPEL ST. Ladies Furs Seventy-flve model garments in seal, caracul, pony, sable, squirrel and' broadcloths fur lined. Sets in blue, black and natural lynx, squirrel, Persian lamb, mink .and sable. A few special mink sets " at $40. Fine Wools and Linens " BROOKS STEEET Flight. fuct of being one flight of stairs up be.' actively ens-aired in this cttv in rniAfti fS..H 1 . . . . f. SABBATH PROTECTION. , i To Raise $60,000 Endowment for s Support ot Work. ' Randolph,, Haas., .Nov. 10. Rav. John L. Seawall has resigned the pas torate of-the First ,. Congregational church to enter unon the duties of field secretary, a newlw f-raato nm . in the New England Sabbath Protec tive league, beginning with December 1. It la proposed to raise an en dowment of (60,00ft (or the pewnanarjt support of the various department or worx, to extend the circulation of literature and continue legislative wertt In the different ' NeW England states. i. WATCH OUR WINDOW You'll see a display of fancy vests that has not been equalled in New Haven for a long time. These vests are ABSOIBTJ21JDY FREE to customers who order either a suit or overcoat. Each college has its dlaftncj designs in vests. We have then) all. CoTtje in and let us explain thein to you. THE WEINBERG CO. 1048 CHAPEL ST. Hints to the Hostess. A good Range is a necessity. The Household is warranted to please. Complete with hlgh( shelf, from $27.50, Have the Dining Table long enough and strong enough. Solid Oak, from $5.50. Oak Dining Chairs, from $1.25. "' i Sideboards, from $17.00. Buffets, from $20.00. Serving Tables, from $4.50. China Closets, from $17.50. Edison Phonographs, from $12.50. Card Tables and Folding Chairs to rent. Brown & Durham v Complete Rouse Furnishers, Orange and Center Sts. t